A court ruling has cast doubt on whether urinating in public is a nuisance - as long as no-one sees. So is it really ever acceptable? You are driving along an unfamiliar country road. An urgent dilemma nags at both your bladder and your conscience. With no public toilets in sight, do you carry on in discomfort? Or do you find somewhere discreet to pull over?
Leaked memo shows Amazon knows delivery drivers resort to urinating in bottles
Can You Pee with a Tampon In?
Remember the good old days a few months ago , when you could leave your home for the day with a tall tumbler of coffee and a car well-stocked with water, confident in the knowledge that when your bladder came calling, you could find quick and easy relief at the nearest coffee shop, gas station or fast-food restaurant? Because after a couple of hours, you were likely ready for another Starbucks Nitro Cold Brew anyway, right? But the easy days of ubiquitous public restrooms are but memory, thanks to the coronavirus pandemic and the lockdowns that have shuttered the seating areas — and toilets — of many coffee shops and restaurants. Poop may tell us when the coronavirus lockdown will end. Testing sewage for the coronavirus may tell scientists how much disease is in a community — and when the virus has finally gone away. The staff at the Central 76 station in Riverside, just off the 91 Freeway, have seen that look more than once. The problem comes at a time when, for many of us, taking a drive seems like the last fun, safe, socially distanced thing we can do these days to get out of the house.
Are some men lazy or is there a reason they can't pee straight?
Tampons are a popular menstrual product choice for women during their periods. They offer greater freedom to exercise, swim, and play sports than pads. Your tampon goes inside your vagina. It seems like a tampon might block the flow of urine. Both the urethra and the vagina are covered by larger lips labia majora , which are folds of tissue.
US physicists have studied the fluid dynamics of urine "splashback" - and found tips to help men and women with their accuracy and hygiene. Using high-speed cameras, the team filmed jets of liquid striking toilet walls and studied the resulting spray. Splashback was low when the jets were used close up with a narrow "angle of attack", said the Brigham Young University team. They will present their research at an American Physical Society meeting.